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Movie Info

A gangster (Jason Patric) searches every room of his rotting mansion for his gravely ill, estranged wife (Isabella Rossellini).

Cast & Crew

Jason Patric
Ulysses Pick
Louis Negin
Calypso , Camille
Suzanne Pringle
Gun Moll
Cynthia Wolfe-Nolin
Gun Moll
Guy Maddin
Screenwriter
George Toles
Screenwriter
Jason Staczek
Original Music
Benjamin Kasulke
Cinematographer
Ricardo Alms
Production Design
Heather Neale
Costume Designer
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News & Interviews for Keyhole

Critic Reviews for Keyhole

All Critics (41) | Top Critics (20) | Fresh (28) | Rotten (13)

Audience Reviews for Keyhole

  • Jun 15, 2013
    "Keyhole" starts with the police cornering a gang of criminals in a house on a rainy night. Taking charge, Big Ed(Daniel Enright) separates the dead from the living, sending the former out to be taken care of. When Ulysses(Jason Patric), the boss, finally puts in an appearance, he takes care to get warm clothes for Denny(Brooke Palsson). He is also wondering about the state of his wife Hyacinth(Isabella Rossellini). So, he takes Denny and a hostage upstairs with him. If I was being unusually silly, I would say a lot of the anger at "The Artist" winning so many Academy Awards was due to the continual snubs of Guy Maddin's films. In any case, with his latest film, the partially successful "Keyhole," he moves things ahead by a couple of decades to incorporate every kind of genre popular in the 40's, short of musical, making the formerly implicit explicit in this psychosexual noir funhouse and actually manages to connect a good deal of the dots. And Maddin has the right lead actor in Jason Patric who not only has the requisite square jaw but also the ability to deal with every bit of weirdness thrown his way. That does not include the references to 'The Odyssey.'(Yes, there is a Cyclops. No, you do not want to know.) Now, if someone could just explain the naked old guy in chains.
    Walter M Super Reviewer
  • Aug 15, 2012
    A gangster ventures through his house searching for his wife, encountering tragic family memories along the way, in this surrealistic version of the Odyssey. Contains some cool ideas---Isabella Rosselini keeps her naked father chained to her bed in a sick psycho symbiosis---but it's even more confusing than Guy Maddin's usual offerings, without that spark of mysterious magic that animates his best films. Only for those who are already Maddin fans; this is not the place to start exploring his world.
    Greg S Super Reviewer
  • Apr 12, 2012
    Maddeningly Maddin. It's too much and I'm going to call him on it. Can we have a film that isn't in painful black and white with sharp scene changes and distractions that don't add to the "plot"?
    John B Super Reviewer

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